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- The Rosie Project: A Novel
- The Love Affairs of Nathaniel P.: A Novel
- Life of Pi
- Lovers at the Chameleon Club, Paris 1932: A Novel
- The Bonfire of the Vanities: A Novel
- The Perks of Being a Wallflower
- The Cider House Rules
- A Prayer for Owen Meany: A Novel
- The Wallcreeper
- Wolf Hall: A Novel
- The Art of Racing in the Rain: A Novel
- The Kitchen House: A Novel
- Beautiful Ruins: A Novel
- Interpreter of Maladies
- Good in Bed

Richard Kaye

School of Mathematics and Statistics

The University of Birmingham

Birmingham B15 2TT

U.K.

12th August 1998

1 Introduction

One of the most diﬃcult aspects of typesetting mathematics is splitting long

formulas across several lines and aligning a group of formulas. Many of these

aspects cannot be done automatically, and it is up to you to control how this is

to done. In all cases, your judgement should be based on making the formula

as readable as possible.

Some control is available using L

A

T

E

X’s eqnarray and eqnarray* environ-

ments. However, this command is rather limited for many applications and if

you are creating a new document in which you envisage a large number of long

formulas or equations I strongly recommend you use the AMS packages that are

available.

2 Using the package

Unless you are using one of the AMS’s own class ﬁles, you load the package by

the command \usepackage{amsmath}. This loads lots of useful new commands,

including the alignment environments referred to earlier. These are:

1. equation essentially as usual

2. multline for single equations or formulas going over two or more lines

3. split as for multline, but with extra control over alignment

4. gather for several equations grouped together

5. align for several equations grouped together, with alignment

6. alignat similar to align but with some extra alignment features

In most cases, there are starred and unstarred versions of these—the starred

versions do not produce any numbering automatically. There are a few other

related commands, such as: the \intertext command which interpolates text

1

without messing up the alignment; the subequations environment which num-

bers a groups of equations as 5a, 5b, 5c, etc.; the cases environment for deﬁni-

tions by cases, and a few other useful things. I’m not going to describe in detail

how these commands ae used—you can get that from the documentation. In-

stead, the next section contains some examples and you can quickly get started

by comparing the output with the L

A

T

E

X source, which is called align.tex and

can be obtained from the usual directory.

3 Examples

Many of these examples are directly taken from the documentation of AMSL

A

T

E

X,

which is recommended reading if further details are required.

Use of equation*:

a = b

Use of equation:

a = b (1)

Use of split and equation:

a = b + c − d

+ e − f

= g + h

= i

(2)

Use of multline:

a + b + c + d + e + f + b + c + d + e + f + b + c + d + e + f

+ b + c + d + e + f + b + c + d + e + f + i + j + k + l + m + n (3)

Use of gather:

a

1

= b

1

+ c

1

(4)

a

2

= b

2

+ c

2

− d

2

+ e

2

(5)

Use of align:

a

1

= b

1

+ c

1

(6)

a

2

= b

2

+ c

2

− d

2

+ e

2

(7)

Other uses for align:

a

11

= b

11

a

12

= b

12

(8)

a

21

= b

21

a

22

= b

22

+ c

22

(9)

Use of flalign*:

a

11

= b

11

a

12

= b

12

a

21

= b

21

a

22

= b

22

+ c

22

2

Use of \equation and \split:

H

c

=

1

2n

n

¸

l=0

(−1)

l

(n − l)

p−2

¸

l

1

+···+l

p

=l

p

¸

i=1

n

i

l

i

· [(n − l) − (n

i

− l

i

)]

n

i

−l

i

·

(n − l)

2

−

p

¸

j=1

(n

i

− l

i

)

2

.

(10)

Use of \align to align textual annotations:

x = y

1

− y

2

+ y

3

− y

5

+ y

8

− . . . by (14) (11)

= y

◦ y

∗

by (5) (12)

= y(0)y

by Axiom 1. (13)

Use of \aligned to control placement of inner alignments:

α = αα

β = βββββ

γ = γ

versus δ = δδ

η = ηηηηηη

ϕ = ϕ

“Cases” constructions:

P

r−j

=

0 if r − j is odd,

r! (−1)

(r−j)/2

if r − j is even.

(14)

Use of \smash and \vphantom to control vertical size:

u

n

¸

i=1

F(e

i

, v)e

i

=

n

¸

i=1

F(e

i

, v)u|e

i

=

n

¸

i=1

u|e

i

F(e

i

, v)

=

n

¸

i=1

e

i

|uF(e

i

, v)

= F

n

¸

i=1

e

i

|ue

i

, v

= F(u, v),

(Note that without \phantom and \smash the brackets would be too big because

of the limits on the summations.) \phantom is also useful if you are splitting

a long equation over two lines and you want a large left bracket on one line to

match a large right bracket on the next:

x =

1

2

n

¸

i=1

F(e

i

, v)e

i

+

n

¸

i=1

G(e

i

, v)e

i

+

n

¸

i=1

H(e

i

, v)e

i

+

n

¸

i=1

I(e

i

, v)e

i

+

n

¸

i=1

K(e

i

, v)e

i

+

n

¸

i=1

J(e

i

, v)e

i

**(Note also the adjustment to the vertical spacing in this example.)
**

Use of \intertext:

3

Proof. (a) Given v, we have

1 v = (−1)(−1)v

= (−1)(−1)v +0

= (−1)(−1)v + (v + (−1)v)

= (−1)(−1)v + ((−1)v +v)

= ((−1)(−1)v + (−1)v) +v

= 0 +v

= v.

(b) Again,

0 v = (1 + (−1))v

= 1v + (−1)v

= v + (−1)v

= 0.

For (c),

λ0 = λ(0 + (−1)0)

= λ0 + λ((−1)0)

= λ0 + (−1)(λ0)

= 0

as required

4 ACA ESTA EL LISTADO QUE GENERO

EL ANTERIOR DOCUMENTO

\documentclass[a4paper]{article}

\usepackage{amsmath,amsthm}

\newcommand{\fn}[1]{\texttt{#1}}

\newcommand{\cn}[1]{\texttt{\char92 #1}}

\title{Alignment of formulas}

\author{Richard Kaye\School of Mathematics and Statistics\

The University of Birmingham\Birmingham B15 2TT\U.K.}% If you

% change the document in any way, put your own name here instead of mine

\date{12th August 1998}

\begin{document}

\maketitle

4

\section{Introduction}

One of the most difficult aspects of typesetting mathematics is

splitting long formulas across several lines and aligning a group

of formulas. Many of these aspects cannot be done automatically,

and it is up to you to control how this is to done. In all cases,

your judgement should be based on making the formula as readable

as possible.

Some control is available using \LaTeX’s \fn{eqnarray} and

\fn{eqnarray*} environments. However, this command is rather

limited for many applications and if you are creating a new

document in which you envisage a large number of long formulas or

equations I strongly recommend you use the AMS packages that are

available.

\section{Using the package}

Unless you are using one of the AMS’s own class files, you load

the package by the command \cn{usepackage}\verb|{amsmath}|. This

loads lots of useful new commands, including the alignment

environments referred to earlier. These are:

\begin{enumerate}

\item \fn{equation} essentially as usual \item \fn{multline} for

single equations or formulas going over two or more lines \item

\fn{split} as for multline, but with extra control over alignment

\item \fn{gather} for several equations grouped together \item

\fn{align} for several equations grouped together, with alignment

\item \fn{alignat} similar to align but with some extra alignment

features

\end{enumerate}

In most cases, there are starred and unstarred versions of

these---the starred versions do not produce any numbering

automatically. There are a few other related commands, such as:

the \cn{intertext} command which interpolates text without messing

up the alignment; the \fn{subequations} environment which numbers

a groups of equations as \textit{5a}, \textit{5b}, \textit{5c},

etc.; the \fn{cases} environment for definitions by cases, and a

few other useful things. I’m not going to describe in detail how

these commands ae used---you can get that from the documentation.

Instead, the next section contains some examples and you can

quickly get started by comparing the output with the \LaTeX\

source, which is called \fn{align.tex} and can be obtained from

the usual directory.

\section{Examples}

Many of these examples are directly taken from the documentation

of AMS\LaTeX, which is recommended reading if further details are

5

required.

Use of \fn{equation*}:

\begin{equation*}

a=b

\end{equation*}

Use of \fn{equation}:

\begin{equation}

a=b

\end{equation}

Use of \fn{split} and \fn{equation}:

\begin{equation}\label{xx}

\begin{split}

a& =b+c-d\

& \quad +e-f\

& =g+h\

& =i

\end{split}

\end{equation}

Use of \fn{multline}:

\begin{multline}

a+b+c+d+e+f+b+c+d+e+f+b+c+d+e+f\

+b+c+d+e+f+b+c+d+e+f+i+j+k+l+m+n

\end{multline}

Use of \fn{gather}:

\begin{gather}

a_1=b_1+c_1\

a_2=b_2+c_2-d_2+e_2 \label{eq:D}

\end{gather}

Use of \fn{align}:

\begin{align}

a_1& =b_1+c_1\

a_2& =b_2+c_2-d_2+e_2

\end{align}

Other uses for \fn{align}:

\begin{align}

a_{11}& =b_{11}&

a_{12}& =b_{12}\

a_{21}& =b_{21}&

a_{22}& =b_{22}+c_{22}

\end{align}

Use of \fn{flalign*}:

\begin{flalign*}

a_{11}& =b_{11}&

a_{12}& =b_{12}\

a_{21}& =b_{21}&

a_{22}& =b_{22}+c_{22}

\end{flalign*}

Use of \cn{equation} and \cn{split}:

\begin{equation}\label{e:barwq}\begin{split}

6

H_c&=\frac{1}{2n} \sum^n_{l=0}(-1)^{l}(n-{l})^{p-2}

\sum_{l _1+\dots+ l _p=l}\prod^p_{i=1} \binom{n_i}{l _i}\

&\quad\cdot[(n-l )-(n_i-l _i)]^{n_i-l _i}\cdot \Bigl[(n-l

)^2-\sum^p_{j=1}(n_i-l _i)^2\Bigr].

\end{split}\end{equation}

Use of \cn{align} to align textual annotations:

\begin{align}

x& = y_1-y_2+y_3-y_5+y_8-\dots

&& \text{by \eqref{eq:C}}\

& = y’\circ y^* && \text{by \eqref{eq:D}}\

& = y(0) y’ && \text {by Axiom 1.}

\end{align}

Use of \cn{aligned} to control placement of inner alignments:

\begin{equation*}

\begin{aligned}

\alpha&=\alpha\alpha\

\beta&=\beta\beta\beta\beta\beta\

\gamma&=\gamma

\end{aligned}

\qquad\text{versus}\qquad

\begin{aligned}[t]

\delta&=\delta\delta\

\eta&=\eta\eta\eta\eta\eta\eta\

\varphi&=\varphi

\end{aligned}

\end{equation*}

‘‘Cases’’ constructions:

\begin{equation}\label{eq:C}

P_{r-j}=

\begin{cases}

0& \text{if $r-j$ is odd},\

r!\,(-1)^{(r-j)/2}& \text{if $r-j$ is even}.

\end{cases}

\end{equation}

Use of \cn{smash} and \cn{vphantom} to control vertical size:

\newcommand\ip[2]{\langle #1 \/ | #2 \/\rangle}

\newcommand\Ip[2]{\left\langle{\arraycolsep=0pt %

\begin{array}{c|c}#1\/\,&\,#2\/\end{array}}%

\right\rangle}

\newcommand\Ipd[2]{\left\langle{\arraycolsep=0pt %

\begin{array}{c|c}\displaystyle#1\/\,&\,\displaystyle#2\/\end{array}}%

\right\rangle}

\newcommand\conj[1]{\overline{#1}}

\begin{align*}

\Ipd{ u\: }{\: \smash{\sum_{i=1}^n F(e_i,v) e_i }\vphantom{\sum}}

&= \sum_{i=1}^n F(e_i,v) \ip{ u }{ e_i } \

&= \sum_{i=1}^n \ip{ u }{ e_i } F(e_i,v) \

&= \sum_{i=1}^n \conj{\ip{ e_i }{ u }} F(e_i,v) \

&= F \biggl( \sum_{i=1}^n \ip{ e_i }{ u } e_i,v\biggr) = F( u, v

),

7

\end{align*}

(Note that without \cn{phantom} and \cn{smash} the brackets would

be too big because of the limits on the summations.) \cn{phantom}

is also useful if you are splitting a long equation over two lines

and you want a large left bracket on one line to match a large

right bracket on the next:

\begin{align*}

x&= \frac{1}{2} \left(\smash{\sum_{i=1}^n F(e_i,v) e_i

}\vphantom{\sum}+

\smash{\sum_{i=1}^n G(e_i,v) e_i} +\smash{\sum_{i=1}^n H(e_i,v) e_i }\vphantom{\sum}+\right.\[8pt]

&\phantom{=}\qquad\left.\smash{\sum_{i=1}^n I(e_i,v) e_i

}\vphantom{\sum}+ \smash{\sum_{i=1}^n K(e_i,v) e_i} +

\smash{\sum_{i=1}^n J(e_i,v) e_i}\vphantom{\sum}\right)

\end{align*}

(Note also the adjustment to the vertical spacing in this

example.)

Use of \cn{intertext}:

\begin{proof} (a) Given $\mathbf v$, we have

\begin{align*}

1\,\mathbf v &= (-1)(-1)\mathbf v \

&=(-1)(-1)\mathbf v +\mathbf 0 \

&=(-1)(-1)\mathbf v + (\mathbf v + (-1)\mathbf v) \

&=(-1)(-1)\mathbf v + ((-1)\mathbf v + \mathbf v) \

&=((-1)(-1)\mathbf v + (-1)\mathbf v) + \mathbf v \

&= \mathbf 0+\mathbf v \

&= \mathbf v. \

\intertext{(b) Again,}

0\,\mathbf v &= (1+(-1))\mathbf v \

&= 1\mathbf v+(-1)\mathbf v\

&= \mathbf v+(-1)\mathbf v \

&= \mathbf 0.\

\intertext{For (c),}

\lambda \mathbf 0 &= \lambda(\mathbf 0 + (-1)\mathbf 0) \

&= \lambda \mathbf 0 + \lambda((-1)\mathbf 0) \

&= \lambda \mathbf 0 + (-1)(\lambda \mathbf 0) \

&=\mathbf 0

\end{align*}

as required.

\end{proof}

\end{document}

8

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